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post #2961 of 6374
Quote:
Originally Posted by Lipadoza View Post
920 D0 cpu's dont use alot of vcore for as far as I know tbh and with a ****load of tweaking its probably not unrealistic

To begin with:
http://www.overclock.net/intel-mothe...ml#post8397751
a less then 1.3 vcore OC for 4.01 Ghz credits to Xmisery

Also Sizzle is correct, there wont be a way to make an absolute 7 year future proof rig, you simply cannot even begin to compare the last 8 years to the 8 years that are yet to pass. We are looking at a completely different scale of development.
For example, currently they are working on new Harddiscs that will fit on PCI-E slots which will blast away our old Platter disc HD's and even SSD HD's as if they were team rocket. but thats just an example.

Like I mentioned earlier, you are probably better off buying last years components for half the price with still great peformance compared to the newest hardware. And with saving money that way you will be able to buy a rig more frequently then every 8 years and still be able to keep up with the tech and demands
Quote:
Originally Posted by xmisery View Post
A semi-difficult question to answer. There's no supporting data anywhere to really base an actual number(year) to determine lifespan and say, yes it will last (x) years with this overclock. Sure, we could look back at older chips, but the technology has improved so much since then, that you wouldn't really be comparing apples to apples (so to speak).

I believe Intel mentioned that these chips should easily last 15-20 years at stock settings; so OC'ing from 2.67ghz to 4.01ghz .. honestly, it's anyone's best guess. I think the more important thing to consider however, is the cooling of the CPU rather than the actual OC you are attempting. Naturally, a cooler running CPU will have a longer lifespan than one that runs much hotter. I think most everyone here is running at least a have decent CPU cooler already, so my best guesstimate would be these chips should run for a solid 7-12 years with no problems, provided that you are supplying ample cooling to them. That being said, I think most all of us will likely have moved on to better and faster chips by then anyway.

So to answer your question, I say you will be just fine running your OC'd chip, provided you continue to keep a good cooler on it, which in your case (pun intended ), the NH-D14 is rated as one of the best air coolers on the market today.
I lol'd at the pun. thanks. i'll have it oc'd to 4Ghz forever
Hehe xD
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Hehe xD
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post #2962 of 6374
I posted this in the Intel Processors section but haven't gotten a response, so I hope it's ok that I duplicate it here. Xmisery, maybe you know the answer to this?

Reading these forums, I've learned that to reduce idle and peak temps it is best to run your OC at the lowest stable voltages.

I've been working on getting my i7 930 stable @4.2GHz with the lowest voltages possible (yes, I know 4 passes of IBT doesn't make it stable, these are just preliminary tests). I started with xmisery's settings, and they got me off to a running start. I've noticed that as I lower the VCore and QPI voltage, I do in fact get increasingly lower temps. However, I've also noticed that the speed in GFlops decreases and the time it takes to complete each pass of IBT increases as the voltages and temps decrease.

I'll attach two screenshots demonstrating this.

In the first image, with a VCore of 1.31875 and QPI of 1.30625, I see a max core temp of 92C with max GFlops of 59.6177.

In the second image, with a VCore of 1.29375 and QPI of 1.28125, I see a much nicer max core temp of 84C, but max GFlops dropped to 50.4085.

So, my processor is running at 4.2GHz in both cases, but it's actually slower in the second (lower voltage) case!

Maybe this is a newb discovery, but I haven't seen much talk of the fact that if two processors, even if both are clocked at 4.2GHz, have different voltages, one (the one with higher voltages) will actually be capable of higher processing speed/capacity than the other (the one with lower voltages).

Forgive me if this has been described in full somewhere and I'm just not seeing it, but if someone could help me understand this, or direct me to a thread with an explanation, I'd be greatly appreciative.

Thanks!

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post #2963 of 6374
Quote:
Originally Posted by Allenssmart View Post
I lol'd at the pun. thanks. i'll have it oc'd to 4Ghz forever
it still isnt gonna make your rig 7-8 years future proof
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post #2964 of 6374
Quote:
Originally Posted by J-Diddy View Post

I've been working on getting my i7 930 stable @4.2GHz with the lowest voltages possible (yes, I know 4 passes of IBT doesn't make it stable, these are just preliminary tests). I started with xmisery's settings, and they got me off to a running start. I've noticed that as I lower the VCore and QPI voltage, I do in fact get increasingly lower temps. However, I've also noticed that the speed in GFlops decreases and the time it takes to complete each pass of IBT increases as the voltages and temps decrease.
Is this repeatable?

Are you seeing errors in the computations? Lower voltage doesn't always lead to BSODs, it can cause less fatal errors. So perhaps it is throwing away the failing computations in its calculation of Gflops? Or I suppose there is also some possiblity in an i7 architecture that it's effecting the cache and/or memory controller in some way.

But it is strange...

eric
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post #2965 of 6374
Hi, I'm new here. I'm from Brazil and I need some help.
I have the ASUS P6X58D Premium and I want to OC my 920 D0.
What is the first thing I should do?
I want 4.2GHz or 3.8GHz depending on the temperature.
Base clock i would like 200MHz to keep my memories at 1600MHz.
Thanks.
post #2966 of 6374
Try 200x19 first, at something like 1.2v.

http://www.overclock.net/intel-cpus/...920-930-a.html
post #2967 of 6374
Quote:
Originally Posted by _Chimera View Post
Try 200x19 first, at something like 1.2v.

http://www.overclock.net/intel-cpus/...920-930-a.html
Setting the voltages xmisery told us looks easier. Can I just do that? lol
Edited by easegantini - 8/8/10 at 8:41pm
post #2968 of 6374
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by easegantini View Post
Setting the voltages xmisery told us looks easier. Can I just do that? lol
yep, xmisery's setting has worked out for alot of users here.
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post #2969 of 6374
Quote:
Originally Posted by kckyle View Post
yep, xmisery's setting has worked out for alot of users here.
"If these settings aren't stable for you, they should at least get you a good baseline to go by. You may need to slightly increase your "CPU Voltage" and/or "QPI/DRAM Core Voltage" one bump at a time from this point to get something stable for your specific chip." (xmisery)

Can I just use higher CPU Voltage and QPI/DRAM Core Voltage than xmisery's, test the stability of the OC and then low down the voltages to get efficiency?
post #2970 of 6374
Thread Starter 
sure, not all cpus are the same. xmisery's setting are meant to give you an idea of what yours suppose to look like.
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